Explore Ventura Boulevard, San Fernando Valley, and more!

The Main Street of the San Fernando Valley at night: Ventura Boulevard, 1960.

losangelespast: “ The Main Street of the San Fernando Valley at night: Ventura Boulevard, ”

“Watch for our grand opening”: MGM Art Department still of the Studio City Theater marquee at night, 1938. The theater facade still stands, fronting a book store on Ventura Boulevard.

- A lighted marquee at Studio City Theater reads, "Watch for our opening date" and "Watch for our grand opening." The theater is located at 12136 Ventura Blvd. in Studio City.

Brand Boulevard at San Fernando Road, San Fernando, circa 1925. A street car from the Van Nuys line of the Pacific Electric Railway is prominent at center. West Valley Museum. San Fernando Valley History Digital Library.

Brand Boulevard at San Fernando Road, San Fernando, circa A street car from the Van Nuys line of the Pacific Electric Railway is prominent at center.

The North Hollywood Pacific Electric Car Station was located at the intersection of Chandler and Lankershim Boulevards. It was part of a very efficient rail system that was dismantled due to competition from the automobile in 1952. This picture probably dates from 1919. Los Angeles Valley College Historical Museum. San Fernando Valley History Digital Library.

View showing the North Hollywood Pacific Electric Car Station, located at the intersection of Chandler and Lankershim boulevards,

Canoga Citrus Association employees, circa 1935-1945. In 1907, R.C. Brandon of the Lord & Thomas advertising agency suggested the brand name "Sunkissed" be used for the citrus fruit grown for the California Fruit Growers Exchange. It was changed to "Sunkist" shortly after and widely adopted by local citrus growers. Canoga-Owensmouth Historical Society. San Fernando Valley History Digital Library.

Canoga Citrus Association employees, circa 1935-1945. In 1907, R.C. Brandon of the Lord & Thomas advertising agency suggested the brand name "Sunkissed" be used for the citrus fruit grown for the California Fruit Growers Exchange. It was changed to "Sunkist" shortly after and widely adopted by local citrus growers. Canoga-Owensmouth Historical Society. San Fernando Valley History Digital Library.

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